IN PICTURES: Artists Exhibiting at PULSE New York 2015
“Untitled Blue Orange” by Alan Steele. Pen and ink, mixed media on paper, 23 x 24 inches. Exhibited with Adah Rose Gallery.
“Conspiracy Theory” by Brian Dupont. Oil and mixed media on paper, 42 x 30 inches. Exhibited with Adah Rose Gallery.
“Arauco Paper 18” by Joan Belmar. Acrylic, gouache, pen and ink on paper, 11.5 x 7.5 inches. Exhibited with Adah Rose Gallery.
“Prajnapa ramita” by Ye Hongxing, 2014. Stickers, toys and glass beads, 80 x 300 x 300 cm. Exhibited with ART LEXÏNG. Chinese artist Ye Hongxing submits an intricate design that re-works the traditional ‘Mandala’ symbol and renders it in three-dimensions. A frequent motif in Hongxing’s epic paintings (which will be displayed on ART LEXÏNG’s booth), this installation consists of her signature material -thousands of children’s stickers. The Mandala is placed on the floor and every form and detail consists entirely of these colourful, mass-produced jewel-like stickers. The effect is kaleidoscopic and dazzling – the form shimmers and glitters in front of the viewer.
Detail of “Prajnapa ramita” by Ye Hongxing, 2014. Stickers, toys and glass beads, 80 x 300 x 300 cm. Exhibited with ART LEXÏNG.
“When and Where I Enter the British Museum” by Carrie Mae Weems. 2007. Exhibiting with the Brodsky Center.
“After the Dance” by Chris Ofili, 2007. Exhibiting with the Brodsky Center.
“The Missing Portrait” by Richard Tuttle, 2008. Exhibiting with the Brodsky Center.
“Invisible Object (Sphinx)” by William Kentridge, 2013. Exhibited with the Brodsky Center.
“Case Study no. 28” by John J. Richardson, 2013. Rubber, plaster, wood, 16 x 41 x 41 inches. Exhibited with Causey Contemporary. Courtesy of the artist and Causey Contemporary.
“The Spectral Mists of Dawn shrouded the trees and hung low along the landscape” by Melissa Murray, 2014. Mixed media on paper, 50 x 40 inches. Exhibited with Causey Contemporary. Courtesy the artist and Causey Contemporary. Murray’s large scale mixed medium on paper, with concepts focused on the combining of multiple environments in one still image. For her current series, the Brooklyn based artist took inspiration from a letter that was found among the papers of her grandfather, Flight officer, John J. Murray who was killed over France on June 22, 1944.
“Mondo Che Non Vedo 01” by Fabiano Parisi II, 2010. Exhibited with Cynthia Corbett Gallery.
“Response to Print of Davenport Island, California” by Lauren Plageman. Exhibited with De Soto Gallery. Plageman’s work has been in exhibited across the US, including recent exhibitions at Photo Center Northwest in Seattle and Catherine Edelman Gallery in Chicago. With continued focus on the materiality of the photographic print, her new works oscillate between image and object, photography and sculpture, landscape and still life.
“Assembly D-3” by Osamu Yokonami. Exhibited with De Soto Gallery. Yokonami explores collective identity through the use of group portraiture. His recent series, Assembly, focuses on the personality of the group while each individual remains anonymous. Yokonami has exhibited in solo and group shows in Tokyo and has participated in the Daegu Photo Biennial. His personal and commercial work is widely known in Japan with his images appearing regularly in numerous publications.
“Ethereal Body” by Elisabeth Condon. Exhibited with Emerson Dorsch.
“White Swan” by Elisabeth Condon, 2014. Exhibited with Emerson Dorsch.
“Pieza Lactea” by Joel Mestre. Exhibited with Galeria My Name’s Lolita Art.
“Unnamed” by Paco Pomet. Exhibited with Galeria My Name’s Lolita Art.
Artwork by Sator Yevgeniy. Exhibited with Galerie Sator.
“Need Money ll” by Cameron Platter, 2014. Site specific wall painting, dimensions variable. Exhibited with Gallery HILGER.
“Azulejo 1” by Oliver Dorfer, 2014. Acrylic on acrylic glass, 200 x 200 cm. Exhibited with Gallery HILGER.
“Always Reminded” by Tae-Jin Seong, 2011. Acrylic on embossed wood panel, 122 x 80 cm. Exhibited with Gallery LVS. Veiled under the multi-colored brilliance reminiscent of the traditional Korean costume Saekdong and assuming the popular character of the Korean heroic robot Taekwon V, Seong Tae Jin’s skillfully carved wood panels are comic parodies of modern day utopia. Seong’s works have been collected in many National Museums in Korea. He also participated in the exhibition “Korea Tomorrow” at Saatchi Gallery, London to represent Korean contemporary art.”
“Untitled” by Won Kun Jun, 2014. Acrylic on canvas, 70 x 55 cm. Exhibited with Gallery LVS.
“Hostia” by Nicola Verlato, 2014. Vinyl color on linen, 287 x 168 cm. Exhibited with Gallery Poulsen.
“Pink Lintel” by Jim Osman, 2014. Wood, paint, paper, 19 x 12 x 3.5 inches. Exhibited with Lesley Heller. Osman is a sculptor and installation artist who uses found materials to create playful new works drawing on familiar materials, re-contextualizing them to create new sculptural objects that challenge viewers’ perceptions.
“Trees” by Katherine Newbegin. Exhibited with Lesley Heller.
“Lush” by Eli G. Halpern, 2013. Oil on canvas, 64 x 48 inches. Exhibited with Philip Bloom Gallery.
“FOUR” by Patrick Shoemaker, 2015. Oil on canvas, 56 x 56 inches. Exhibited with Philip Bloom Gallery.
“Ambium” by Conner Green. Exhibited with Pictura Gallery. Green’s work has been exhibited throughout the United States and abroad. In 2012 he was featured in an exhibition entitled “Future Tense : The New Monochromatic” at the TOC Gallery in Kobe, Japan. In 2010 he was the recipient of the National Society of Arts and Letters Chapter Career Award.
“JamieDavidClampitt” by David Magnusson. Exhibited with Pictura Gallery. In addition to his projects, he works as a freelance photographer for clients such as Save the Children, TIME Magazine and Svenska Dagbladet. His first monograph Purity was published by Max Ström in March 2014 during the exhibition at Fotografiska, The Swedish Museum of Photography, in Stockholm.
“Untitled” by Beso Uznadze, 2014. C-print, 51 x 61 cm. Exhibited with Project ArtBeat.
“Future Wolfs and Chicks So Far” by Maia Naveriani, 2012. Colorpencil on paper, 151 x 110 cm. Exhibited with Project ArtBeat. In her practice, Naveriani combines various language signs and symbols and creates a certain kind of misbalance or a disorder in the usual systems of signs. As the artist believes, this leads to possible destructions of the usual comfort zones and therefore suggests new steps into the unknown.
“Pyramidal Planes (Intersecting)” by Rachel Mica Weiss, 2014. Maple, tencel, hooks, approx 48 x 130 x 26 inches (Detail). Courtesy of Uprise Art. A site-specific installation by Weiss will adorn the entrance of the fair at Metropolitan Pavilion and be presented as part of the Projects – the fair’s platform for large-scale installations. Weiss blends textile forms with dense structures of stone, architectural forms, and wood to shape sculptures and installations.
Artwork by Rachel Mica Weiss. Woven panel, Maple & tencel thread, 40 x 60 x 2 inches. Exhibited with Uprise Art. A site-specific installation by Weiss will adorn the entrance of the fair at Metropolitan Pavilion and be presented as part of the Projects – the fair’s platform for large-scale installations. Weiss blends textile forms with dense structures of stone, architectural forms, and wood to shape sculptures and installations.
“Melon” by Charlie Engman, 2015. 40 x 30 inches. Exhibited with Uprise Art. Engman is an American artist and photographer who received a BA First Class in Japanese and Korean studies from the University of Oxford in 2009. Engman has a client roster including Hermes, adidas, LaCoste, Shiseido, Stella McCartney, Vivienne Westwood, Galeries LaFayette, and Saks Fifth Avenue.
“Divide” by Elaina Sullivan. Exhibited with Voltz Clarke.
“Chanelini” by Michael Marra. Exhibited with Voltz Clarke. New York born artist Michael Anthony Marra graduated with a degree in Industrial Design from Pratt Institute. His one of-a-kind-limited edition artworks have been referred to as a cross between art and design. Marra’s works have been exhibited at both the Salone del Mobile in Milan and the International Contemporary Furniture Fair in New York.
“VanEyk” by Eckart Hahn, 2015. Oil on canvas, 55 x 40 inches. Exhibited with WAGNER + PARTNER.
“World #34” by Ruud van Empel, 2008. 59.5 x 84 cm. Exhibited with WAGNER + PARTNER. The Dutch artist is best known for his work in the field of visual arts. He photographs several models and takes images of animals, plants, and other items in nature before using computer software to combine those elements. His work is included in museum permanent collections, including the C-Photo Collection in London, England, the Chaney Collection in Houston, TX, The Alturas Foundation in San Antonio, TX, and The Generali Foundation in Vienna, Austria.